When I first started producing using FL Studio, I winged it. I knew absolutely NOTHING about music but I knew how to get what was in my head into a beat. I knew guys who took band classes and went to special music schools but at the time, I didn’t like learning the traditional style of music. It bored me to tears. So, I thought all music was boring, until I found an easy to follow system which taught me music theory in a day.
Mix Your 808s like the Pros. This Easy Course Will Explain it All
The complete works of Beethoven on 85 CDs plus a supplement particularly outstanding recordings of the past on 15 CDs!
Including the 32 legendary piano sonatas, played by the eccentric talent of the century Friedrich Gulda
Francesco Canona or Canova was born near Milan in 1497 and died in 1543. It was his place of birth rather than his family name which was almost exclusively used when referring to him during his professional life. He was the personal lutenist in Rome to Cardinal Ippolito de Medici and to Popes Leo X (1513-1521), Clement VII (1523-34), and Paul III (1534-1549). Francesco’s first printed works date from 1536. In that year, three publications appeared, two of which were devoted only to works by Francesco. The third was an anthology in which his music can be found alongside anonymous dances and pieces by his contemporaries.
The recording offers a new look at Pachelbel's keyboard oeuvre and corrects the prevailing view of him as a composer of liturgical music for practical use without higher artistic aspirations. This audio edition presents his complete extant works for keyboard instruments, including various historical organs and on the harpsichord.
The double bass is the focus of four compositions by Sofia Gubaidulina, presented here in unique interpretations by Daniele Roccato, Fabrizio Ottaviucci and Massimiliano Pitocco. The compositions which were written and reviewed over a time span of over 40 years "are among the highlights in double bass literature: four gems of outstanding value every double bass player should learn to perform." (Roccato)